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20120901
20120930
Search Results 0 to 9 of about 10 (some duplicates have been removed)
wrong with the little boy's schoolbussride home....(mr. jefferson) "i ain't never been through nothing like that....." jaden is a pre-k baltimore county student at campfield elementary learning center..... someone at the school put jaden on the wrong bus wednesday..... he was supposed to be delivered to his day center less than a mile away from the school...... but instead, he was dropppd off at the bonnie ridge aaartments in mount washingtoo.. several miles away from his home. &p his parents say he walked around that neighborhood for about 45 minutes to annhour.. alone.. before a young man noticed the little boy. (steven/neighbor) "in my opinion, i was doing what any person should do....." ........fortunately, jaden knew his father's cell phone numbee and useddthe good samaritan's cell phone to alert his father.. (mr. jefferson) "so, i said i'm on my way to get you.. and i hunn up...."........but then &pjefferson,,thinking his son was at the daycare, called the number back.. and soon learned a lost ann found story was plowwy unfolding... (jefferson) "and the guy answered
: they never say about. mr. president use a high of the lead in the liberal social order by jefferson sought a free society unimpeded by politicians. mr. president, you have the distortion where it means government runs things in reef followed di
by jefferson sought a free society unimpeded by politicians. mr. president, you have the distortion where it means government rth
]body ever wrote aboutux that. >> misses thornton's campaign. mrs. thornton was very prominent. her husband had designed the u.s. capitol and was a close friend of george washington and thomas jefferson. she was a leading lady. they wouldn't write about what she was doing directly, you could tell word had gotten around that mrs. thornton was trying to help arthur. you could see that. nobody ever wrote an article about that but you heard that throughout the press coverage of the time. >> a couple questions. you talk a lot about the different parallels between then and now and i would be interested -- race then and now are and what parallels you might see and also talking about then and now and something like we are condemned to repeat history. is that your conclusion? or we can learn? >> yes. the politics of race are central and when i talk about those principles that we debate in red/blue liberal conservative division, raise run through those and that is a big part of it. day when president obama on pennsylvania avenue gets out and walk down the street watching tv nobody knows it. not even
about mrs. anna thornton 's campaign? >> her husband was really important, had designed the u.s. capitol and was a very close friend of george washington's and thomas jefferson. she was a leading lady. while they would not write about what she was doing directly in that part, you could tell that the word had gotten around. but mrs. jordan was trying to help arthur. that was -- you could kind of see that. nobody ever wrote an article about that, but you heard information about that threat the press coverage at that time. >> yes? >> a couple of questions. we talked about different parallels between then and now, and i would be interested about race than what parallels you might see. also, you are talking about the then and now. kind of feeling like we are condemned to repeat history in conclusion, >> yes, i think it is a powerful way that is central. when i talk about those principles, you know, that we debate and have read through, liberal conservative divisions, waste runs through those. that is a big part of it. i think that one thing that is remarkable about this story, and i remember,
of thomas jefferson. a leading lady in society. and so well that it would not write about what she was joined directly and in that part, you could tell the word had gone around that mrs. thornton was trying to a help arthur. so that it was -- you could kind of see that. no one ever wrote an article about that. you heard intimations of that throughout the press coverage at the time. >> a couple of questions. you have talked a lot about the different parallels between then and now. i guess i would be interested, the rates then and now. what parallels you might see. also, i am talking about then and now. condemned to repeat history. is that you're -- is that your conclusion? something that we can learn from? >> i mean, no. i think -- yes. central. and when i talk about those principles, you know, that we debate, the liberal conservative division, you know, race runs through them. and that is a big part of it. i mean, one thing that is remarkable about this story, inauguration day when president obama was coming up pennsylvania avenue and gets out as such walking down the street. i'm l
, that was the thing, they couldn't ignore mrs. thornton. mrs. thornton was very prominent. her husband, william thornton, had designed the u.s. capitol, was a very close friend of george washington's, was a close friend of thomas jefferson's. so she's a leading lady in society. and so while they wouldn't write about what she was doing directly, i mean, that part, you know, you could tell the word had gotten around that mrs. thornton was trying to get, was trying to help arthur. and so that was kind of, you could kind of see that. nobody ever wrote an article about that, but you heard intimations of that throughout the press coverage of the time. yeah. >> um, a couple questions. you, um, have talked a lot about the different parallels, um, between then and now, and you -- i guess i'd be interested just more frontally talking about race then and now and what parallels you might see. and then, also, um, you're talking about the then and now, it's kind of sounding like we're condemned to repeat history. is that your -- is that your conclusion, or is there something we can learn from what you're --
. >>> next historian h.w. brands talks about aaron burr, the former vice president for thomas jefferson aaron burr is most remembered for the deadly dull with former treasury secretary alexander hamilton in 1804. in his recent book, "the heartbreak of aaron burr," mr. brann this presents a different side of aaron burr for letters of his burr and his daughter. this is about an hour and 15 minutes. >> thank you for having me back. i'm delighted to speak here. i always like to speak in washington, where the audiences are well informed and engaged. having just finished teaching this semester for the year at the university of texas, i'm always delighted to speak to an audience of people who don't have to be here. there will be no test. [laughter] i say this sincerely. i'm flattered you took your time and evening to come and listen to me. i think that my students by and large are interested in the subject, but i know perfectly well that if they didn't have tests, if they didn't have papers, if they weren't all accountable most of the seats would be empty. you didn't have to be here but you did come
Search Results 0 to 9 of about 10 (some duplicates have been removed)

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